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francisco has been a leader in our technology community and our technology economy across our country and now we get to continue to play a role in being a leader bringing technology solutions to improve the lives of our residents here in our city. it's been a privilege to work on this project and to lead this effort the last two years and look forward to bringing the broader vision of free wi-fi across san francisco in the next few years with all the partners behind me today. this has been a strong collaboration on behalf of a lot of partners. in particular, google, sf city, our recreation and park department as well as our department of technology, and i want to thank all of those involved. this project started a little over two years ago with a conversation i had with an old family friend from google. and i want to take a moment to thank the entire google team that worked on this project. it's been two years, so, it's touched a lot of desks and had a lot of approvals and in particular want to thank veronika bell who is here from google for stepping p. up. google is providing a finan
support during this process. mayor lee has been an incredible friend to our technology community as doing incredible things for our great city. and, mayor lee, i want to thank you and introduce our great mayor, mayor ed lee. (applause) >> thank you, mark. welcome, everybody, to balboa park. and i know we have a couple of hosts and i want to meet and recognize of course our recreation and park department. phil is here. he'll speak in a minute. also recognizing john avalos, our supervisor for this district. but often a voice at the board in this city about issues of equity, and that is why i think it's important that we announced it at a place like balboa park. i live here just literally two minutes away, so, i often see this park completely crowded with so many families, especially with all the great improvements that rec and park has put in, in collaboration with the supervisor, because i know that some of his discretionary funding has often gone in to support efforts here and, of course, across the street with the challenges of the -- both the bart and the muni station. but it is all abo
technology partners, our communications partners, our department leaders, new ones as well as old ones, are saying this is just the beginning. this is literally the beginning of a continued effort to innovate, innovate, and innovate. and i like what mark said. not only are there no strings attached. really the benefits are targeted at our residents and our visitors, but that the only thing we're going to see is wireless connected to our fiber. we're learning that. we're learning that our fine and some of the backbones that we've always had to depend on can be improved on. i have to admit, the new director will also tell you we are behind. i call our self-the innovation capital of the world, but we're behind in many ways and we need to catch up. we need to do more, but sometimes the funding wasn't there and it costs more than we think and we're trying to figure things out and trying to get as modern as fast as we can. and this is where i think that relationship with the private sector, particularly with our technology and innovative companies in san francisco is so important to us, that
this watch. >> reporter: arsenal manager enjoyed his first look at goal line technology, but for the world's most popular football league getting it right is a serious business. a goal needs to actually be a goal. [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: the english premier league has pushed hard for the introduction of goal line technology since 2006, and in this new season they are the first league in the world to use it. the decision system is made by hawk eye, a familiar and successful device in tennis and cricket. in football a complicated process has been made very simple. >> whether you are in the stadium you will be able to see it, and certainly broadcasters will be able to see, you know, it was or it wasn't. it's not a review system, it's just a factual system. >> reporter: how does the system actually work. there are seven cameras on the ground, and when there is a contentious decision, within a second on this watch, it says goal and vibrates. so there's nothing debatable about it. there has been some present controversy over the technology in cricket, but not the part devised by pau
50% in the last decade. >> my newspaper is going to take a cue from cutting edge technology such as radio and reality television by using product placement. now let's see how scoop bezos reports the international news. russian president putin today affirmed his support for the syrian government. nice word bezos. you just missed a huge revenue stream. russian president putin today affirmed his support for syria's government while enjoying a ice cold moxie soda. which it turns out is not disgusting. that taste. >> john: no serious news outlet would ever engage in that kind of shameless beverage. >> have you never seen the opening sequence of morning joe brewed by starbucks. >> john: i do think my point about serious news outlets stands. this is all window dressing, hodgeman. are you going to offer the readers anything substantively new in terms of actual content? >> of course. exclusive premium content. for those selective readers willing to pay an extra fee i will also send an actual human being the a place where news is happening. and that person will look around and ask que
partnered with hp to build the new nascar fan and media engagement center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. aaah! aaaaah! theres a guy on the window! do something, dad! aaaah! aah! what is happening? they're rate suckers. their bad driving makes cainsurance more expensive for the rest of us. good thing there's snapshot from progressive. snap it in and get a discount based on your goodriving. stop paying for te suckers. try snapshot free at progressive.com. ♪ neil: notice that -- you know, that the nanny state is like whack-a-mole. you smack a stupid idea down, but another pounces right back up. san jose, california's city coup sell just rejecting a plan to ban sugary sodas and full fat milk at public events. new jersey is looking to fine people for texting folks who are driving, not the folks driving, but texting as they are driving, trying to figure out how they would prove that texter knew the textee was driving? just another example of an out of control nanny state. rick disagrees
today. specific program managers are afraid of applying l.e.d. technology because in the short-term it costs more and they are evaluated specifically on a one-year timeframe for money even though the system can't cut a lifetime system that l.e.d. lights will save thousands of hours in replacement costs. that is not -- they stick with legacy systems. if you were to spend money right now it would save you money in the long runs. >> to piggyback on that i come from industry and even an industry innovation takes a long time to end up with the widgets in the gadgets. let's look at cars. cell phones have been ubiquitous in people's hands for a long time. finally in 2014 models are starting to everett ties the cell phone holder next to the cupholder. that is not even technological and evasion. it's just someone that says i'm designing a car and i will just kind of peace over that okay so this is industry. this is a buildup industry from detroit that says what is competing with the best of the best so it's just a mindset or look at tablets. tablets have been ubiquitous for a long time
. the cnbc news line is rick shearling, head of u.s. technology research. he just got off the phone with microsoft. rick, was ballmer forced out? >> jim, it's not exactly clear. you know that value act was pressing and threatening to file a proxy battle. and on their agenda was management succession. so i guess what's unclear right now does this validate that value active getting a board seat and they're already having some effect for might suggest that value act had a harder time winning a board seat, that one of their key items to appeal to investors was was management succession is kind of off the table now. the other items, i think on value act's agenda is the significant repurchase and significant increase in dividend. i think all of that becomes more likely if you have new management in place. but i think right now the key question would be does this probability of getting a board seat or wrath whether they have to go through the proxy concept and whether that's effective. one of their main octobbjective management succession. >> do you think that investors should chase the st
think we figured this out now. we have gordon back. i apologize for the technology glitch there, gordon. >> glad to be back. >> the impact that regulations are having, we are still trying to get our arms around dodd-frank. they haven't completed it. they say they will by the end of the year. what is your assessment and the impact it'll have on your business? >> well, the dodd-frank and voccer won't have a significant impact other than trading businesses. we have one business that could be impacted depending on how the rules are written and how they are applied to foreign organizations. so it is not material. it's not overly significant. but it could potentially have an impact in terms of structure of some of our businesses. in terms of the implications of some of the dod -- that's mainly voccer. dodd-frank, impact on retail won't have much impact. financial holding companies rules will have a bit of impact but buecause we are overcapitalized, we hold our position. >> bet are than half is retail banking. td reported it is closing branches and it has been closing and merge be u.s. and can
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expert review. a panel of experts currently in power to review the impact of technology on security, on privacy, and on foreign policy, then issue its interim report on this technology by october and a final report by december. question, how would you describe president obama's change of position since june when he said, quote unquote, the right balance was struck between privacy and security and his new reform. balance them both out r. the president's views regarding privacy evolving, or is this a massive presidential about turn, a flip-flop? ellen. >> i don't think president obama wanted to be the democratic president that expanded the national security state, and the various disclosures that have come out since he made those initial statements in june saying he was okay with the balance has indicated that the, you know, spying, if you will, on americans is more widespread than we all initially thought. and so i think he's open to reigning this in. those are all reasonable steps you outlined. i imagine congress is looking at a way. but i still think he's not going to back away fro
engagement center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. [ cows moo ] [ sizzling ] more rain... [ thunder rumbles ] ♪ [ male announcer ] when the world moves... futures move first. learn futures from experienced pros with dedicated chats and daily live webinars. and trade with papermoney to test-drive the market. ♪ all on thinkorswim. from td ameritrade. >>> you are watching "squawk on the street" live from the world's financial market of the world, and this is the third worst day of the nasdaq yesterday, all on better than expect pad volume and people thought that monday's valiolume would be repeated tuesday, but it didn't. >> and you think that the market needed to take advantage of the decline, because nasdaq has been soaring and the same stocks over and over, and tesla, and maybe today, you look at it and tesla is coming up again, and you feel like somebody is going to come out to say, buy, buy, buy, and netflix we had a chartist talking about that and the concentration of w
, it is not a downer. >> although on the technologies we saw yesterday reported by the journal 660% of the ipos here have been tech-related which is not a reflection of a great deal of excitement. >> well, i bridle at that, because i think that biotech should be considered tech, and b biotech is the hottest year i can remember. a lot of the biotech companies came public and found people suspicious saying that people will buy anything. >> we are not there yet. >> no? >> really? the ipos that we have looked at, it does not appear that the quality of them has diminished anywhere near the level that we saw where you could put zseven sentences on paper and then open up public. >> and the perkulation of the stocks, and if you want to see some group dole we well, and tht of bristol-myers -- >> we mentioned that the nasdaq was positive on the month and it just went negative, so we did jinx that. over to bob pisani on the floor. >> oil is up at a six-month high, and chevron and exxon up, but 28 other stocks to the dow are to the downside. rough seas over in the emerging markets, and indian and philippine and
on the battlefield and maybe use jamming and cyber technologies. >> let me go to spider with the question you posed here. how might syria respond here? is it just the syrian response that the u.s. has to be worried about right now, spieder? >> certainly russia has a big stake in the outcome of how this progresses over the next couple of days. my concern is a very surgical strike against these very precise targets will punish assad but i don't know how we're going to measure the success of that punishment. clearly the administration is trying to decouple these strikes from syria's ongoing civil war. i don't know how they do that. ultimately the challenge is do you want assad in charge down the road or do you want al qaeda and it's affiliates in syria and they've populated the syrian groups that can get their hands on these emissions. >> i suppose assad could take it out on his own people, his neighbor, turkey is right there. the u.s. has to be concerned about iran and what iran affiliates in iran and hezbollah might do. >> that's right. we have to look at what assad does internally, what he does aga
on these exchanges to improve technology, to improve technology testing, at a time when they're laying off people. i think that's going to cause a lot of pressure on them, and even more pressure towards consolidation. it's an ongoing story. more to say in the next couple days. back to you. >> clarify, bob, for those who don't know. arca, new york stock exchange's all electronics system. sip system, reporting system of the nasdaq, not communicating trades to price reporter and they're both saying it's your fault, no, it's your fault. that's what mary jo white at the sec has to solve and figure out. >> right. good way to put that. when the problem was the matching engines went down, a little piece went down at arca, electronics system here. tried to connect. when it conseconnect whenconsen up, after that, problems. the question, exactly who's at fault? >>> joining us, eric from russell investments. michael from yahoo! finance, and tim from a management group and rick santelli back as well. thanks for joining us. tim, i want to start with you, because if this sell-off has a lot to do with the situation
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, and it's all because of technology. bank of america now reportedly closing some of their teller lanes as more people just using smartphone app for transactions and transfers. >>> at the box office this weekend, another win for "lee daniels' the butler." the historical drama about a white house butler took in $17 million. the comedy "we're the millers" was second and the teen fantasy "mortal instruments: city of bones" came in third. >>> subway is announcing today it's going to begin offering sandwiches on garlic bread, however, that option won't be available across the country until september 1st. this garlic bread could give subway a big competitive edge over its competitors. >>> all right, some workers at a rochester, new york, eatery have president obama to thank for a pretty healthy tip. there's the recipe or receipt, excuse me, for magnolia posted on tmz. did i say that right? >> posted on tmz. >> posted on. that is a youtube moment. was that broken up with an asterisk? >> the problem is our prompter does that every once in a while, dot, dot, dot, runs together. please forgive hi
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's why we partnered with hp to build the new nascar fan and media engagement center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. >>> welcome back. it's time now for the "executive edge," our daily segment focused on giving business leaders a leg up. and you know, we're approaching the five-year anniversary of the financial crisis and the government response coming up, about two weeks. if you think the collapse of lehman is that anniversary. in my "the new york times" column this morning, we looked at t.a.r.p. and i talked to hank paulsen about his misgivings about bank bonuses. he rarely talked about this before, and speaking about the payouts, paulsen noted in part -- "to say i was disappointed is an understatement. my view has nothing to do with legality and everything to do with what was right and everything to do with just a colossal lack of self-awareness to how they were viewed by the american public." and you know, guys, hank paulson has not come out and talked about the bonuses in a f
breached itself with technology used in the xbox game console. did you see what david pogue wrote about ballmer? i thought it was insightful. >> i thought it was critical. everything over the last 13 years. >> i looked at it and looked at net income and number of employees and revenue and everything eliminatise. the one thing that stuck out, obviously, was that the stock was still down from where it was in 2000, but that's the same with any -- it's a $6 billion market cap. that was the blue chip sort of mania that put coke at 50 times earnings and general electric at $60 a share and all of these stocks were way overbought and overloved in the late '90s. you look at just how he managed the business itself. it is a -- what do they make? what do they do in revenue? what do they make per year? i think two or three times what they used to make when it was a $600 million company. i don't know. they provided software for pcs. they battled the open -- like linux, whatever, they sort of prevailed there. >> the question is what's going to happen with the company in the next ten years? to me, give
these and continued to open my mind to the potential of new technologies. after 35 years in the darkroom, i moved into the digital realm. digital technology not only changed the apparatus and a medium that transform how i absorbed the digital world and profoundly changed how i express what i see. so these are panelists, and we're going to start with john. i would love to give you the first word here. i mean, let's talk a little bit about "fortune" magazine in the 1930s but it starts on the cusp of the depression. henry decides to keep it going nonetheless. he had big ideas for a different kind of this is journalism. and he's hiring people like james agee, archibald -- >> dwight macdonald out of your mac. >> tell us about that period of time and if you would, segue into "cotton tenants" and tell us about how that -- >> sure. i was just chewing over your idea that he could himself so badly in some respect because he was a journalist. i think is because he was a poet. that's what he started out as. the other interesting thing about that, self conception as a journalist is that a lot of the people th
of the line drug distributor. david: and technology, what do you think of that sector in general? >> we'll see something out of apple over the next couple weeks. we'll see what kind of products they are bringing out. david: what do you think it will be? >> we think it is clear a 5s, a cheaper phone. david: won't be a game-changer oror new product entirely no. >> no. i think that will be in the iphone 6. we want to look what happens in china, whether they have a china mobile phone. david: because you're looking at apple you have a stock that relates closely to apple, ttm technologys. >> they do manufacturing of the printed circuit boards that go into a lot of phones. we're seeing hiring at their fa facilities and that is a good indication something is coming. david: "wall street journal" how to look for stocks. tim are you looking at european stocks at all? >> you know, we've been looking how they have been responding i guess given the better economic data but let's not forget there is a big german election coming up. perhaps this isn't surprising coming into the german selections. given what i
technology that would produce the steel for less than half the price. these big ingots take specialties that can be used in high-tech industries. they got the money together, they converted, and they are the fifth largest steel company in employees.0 the average pay was $85,000 a year. it never made it to television. i believe we lost the election in that moment. there were other, institutional reasons why we did not do it. we have to understand those and make sure it does not happen again. the romney campaign was out of money because they spent it all in the primary. they had a lot of money earmarked for the general election and they could not spend it until after the republican convention. all of the money could not be spent except for a portion of it on political communication. they've ran negative issue ads against obama tom a -- against obama, but they never felt able to answer the bain capital for fear of the tax exempt status. i kept telling them the irs would cut you slack.but those accountants did not believe me. let's make sure we don't make the same mistake again because we c
're hopeful that the technology could be installed across the country. >> there are signs that congress is taking school safety very seriously and is willing to commit resources to help school districts and universities implement emergency response plans. >> the proposed legislation would create a competitive $30 million grant program to help fund school safety technology. local governments would match federal resources. the panic button bill is currently in a house subcommittee, supported by national law enforcement and education associations. >>> we're learning more tonight about a government spy association that targeted e- mails sent by thousands of americans. the nation's top intelligence officials declassified the decisions. they found that the national security agency mistakenly collected the e-mails. one judge criticized the nsa for collecting more data than was legally allowed and for waiting to acknowledge its mistake. >>> facebook founder mark zuckerberg is leading a big effort to get more of the world's seven billion people online. members include facebook, samsung and qualc
the clutch, you go from what is technologically possible to what is politically feasible. the problem hasn't been that it is not technologically possible, it is just politically not feasible. a couple of things have happened. one is the attempt to shift gets frustrated. you need only look at some pretty good initiatives that have gone to congress and have been almost dead on arrival. the second is you have another driver, the fed, which has been trying to force change but haven't been able to do it using proper instruments. that is why the benefits have been less than what were expected and the cost or the collateral damage has become a concern. >> where do we go from here? >> let me tell you what should happen. it is important to make the difference between that and what is likely to happen. what should happen is you should have a political coming together on the four things this economy needs. the problem is that the political debate is very -- right now. we need structural reforms. we need more balanced aggregate demand. we need to deal with debt overhang and persistent behavior that un
more surfacey. technology made the game a whole lot faster and awesomer. it's kind olike how esurance used technology to build a car insurance company for the modern world. advantage, you. let's give it up for the modern world. [ crowd cheering ] [ male announcer ] or...that works. esurance. proud sponsor of the u.s. open. check out esurance on facebook. ♪ ♪ ♪ >> john: another myth, government can run the post office like a business. >> they buy commercials like businesses do but real businesses can't lose billions every year. $16 billion last year. post office loses money even though. >> they don't pay sales taxes, they don't pay parking tickets or property taxes. here a reason, check out this little post office in massachusetts. this is one of hundreds that on average bring this less than $700 a month. i don't blame her, but a real business would close a store that can't cover even her salary let alone other costs. >> never mind. they say post offices must serve all of america. there is another post office down a mile down the road. >> john: in fact there are five others withi
for dozens of technologies, the 79-year-old is moving from inventor to mentor. directing the newly expanded fogerty institute at el camino hospital. it is an incubator lab for medical start ups. a company with a better and safer way to remove ear wax. >> we have the base unit system that heats up the water so patients won't undergo the dizziness that they sometimes undergo during the current procedure. >> as for the criteria, the ideas have to be affordable, practical and enhance patient care. medical degree is optional. >> if it is a physician i show them the door. they go in the operating room and everybody does pretty much what the surgeon tells them to do. they don't tolerate input very well. >> it includes education as well as technology. he is developing a system that allows students to absorb anatomy as if they were flying through the body. >> it is 3-d and layered. >> nine start ups are sharing the 14,000-foot lab facility including five just added this summer. all are encouraged to take risks which he sees as the key to innovation. >> innovation is really a form of insanity. you ca
life and the transplant surgerying with the whole body of technology and development of medicine, cleats cholesterol, we tell that story through my case and laid against the background of my time in public service. and i was uniquely blessed in many respects, obviously, you can never express enough gratitude for a donor or the donor's family. you cannot talk about what i went through and i survived it what without talking about liz, her sister, and my wife. we celebrate our 40th wedding anniversary next week. [applause] i -- when you go through everything we went through as a family, and the only way to go through it is as a family, if at all possible. i wake up every morning with a smile on my face thankful for a new day i never expected to see. and basically what the book is about, it's simon and shuster love it. it's called heart, american medical odyssey. i think it's a pretty good book. it's not political. it has nothing to do with politics. i suppose you could say that all of pry my critics say i never had a heart. [laughter] may want to have that problem -- this challenge
question? caller: if president garfield had been shot in our modern times with our technology, do you think he would have been saved? guest: i would just venture a guess to say yes. the simple removal of a bullet, he would be able to detect where it was in the system. host: arthur may have been severely depressed by the loss of his wife, but they entertained lavishly in the white house and he undertook an amazing redecoration of the white house that was done by louis tiffany. if you think of a tiffany lamp with all the colors, think about that in the white house. what did it look like when it was done? >> the elephant in the room, the thing you could not ignore, was this wall of tiffany glass. it was put up in what is the main hall, the central hall of the state for. -- floor. you come in from the main entrance, the north entrance of the white house into technically the lobby, the entrance, and today you see white columns and it opens up and the doors to the blue room immediately, the red room, the green room, but in those days the draft was so bad and people were complaining, he put up thi
and maintaining our technological upgradinge are not our roads and our bridges and our transportation systems in our infrastructure, all things that we can afford to do right now and should be doing right now and would put people to work right now -- if we don't do those things, then 20 years from now, already years from now, we will have fallen further and further behind. when we get back to washington, when congress gets back to washington, this is going to be a major debate. this is the same debate we have been having for the last two years. the difference is now the ready coming down here what we should be thinking about is how do we grow an economy so that we are creating a thriving middle class and more ladders of opportunity for those who are willing to work hard to get into the middle class. and my position is going to be that we can have a budget that is sensible, that is not spent on programs that don't work, but it does spend wisely on those things that will help ordinary people succeed. all right? good. -- it is a general mental the turn. this gentleman right here has had his hand
's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. adam: we're approaching 1:30. we want to check in with lauren simonetti on the floor of the new york stock exchange. we are near session lows for the dow. how are we faring right now? >> adam, the selling is just intensifying right now on wall street. this is the s&p 500. i want to show you the chart. it is all red. it is ugly. as you can see we're at the lows of the session. everyone is worried about syria but there are some issues upcoming traders are talking about. of course volume is light. that exacerbates things. bank of america is the second worst performer on the dow. a lost financials are down. jpmorgan, six biggest banks are down. they were down better than 2%. they were unable to get a federal judge to dismiss a mortgage fraud uit that case is going to trial. that date, september 23rd. back to you. adam: lauren simonetti, watching as you said, down 141 points right now. thank you, ma'am. lori: the situation in security is causing a flight to secur
with a lot of new technologies. this is new devices. some of my dj buddies say i am cheating. it is like driving an automatic. >> oh. >> the world has gotten much simpler thanks to technology. why not? i like that. [laughter]. we know we hear you on kiss, three nights a week, right? >> or twice on mondays. actually four times a week, twice a month. >> what i love you studied something entirely different. tell us how powerful it is to follow your passion in life. >> truly a blessing when you can do something you love. it takes my mind off anything else. i am in my whole dj zone. i am going to have to come back when i finish. it is all peace, love, happiness. to influence people and know they are having a good time. >> i have to ask this, one of our followers on twitter loved the fact that your mic was all bl bl bled -- blinged out. >> my microphone has a sleeve on it. it is a sleeve that we longs to a larger mic. anything to draw attention. >> let's see if we can get a whole shot. it looks like a whole "star trek" control board. we love you are hear with us. specialize in old school hip
we partnered with hp to build the new nascar fan and media engagement center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. you are nna need a wingman. and my cash back keeps the party going. but my airline miles take it worldwide. [ male announcer ] it shouldn't be this hard. with creditcards.com, it's eas to search hundreds of cards and apply online. creditcards.com. lori: subject of persecution the middle east with the churches burned and looted a even though it has been largely ignored this is a pretty book called crucified begin. in the author joins us now. how rampant is the persecution of christians across the middle east? >> immensely rampant not just the middle east but the islamic world forum rocco in the arab world malaysia, of course, of sahara africa, nigeria, sudan even in europe but have the muslim and then with the attack sullivan churches as many as 80 chris june churches said the other organizations have been attacked or torched or bird in chris jews are in hiding it is happe
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and technology and infrastructure, our borders are now better staffed and better protected than at any time in our nations history. it illegal crossings have dropped to 40-year lows. we also set commonsense immigration priorities with a focus on criminals, national security and public safety threats, repeat offenders, and egregious emigration file leaders. last year, we remote more serious criminals from the united states than at any time in our history. we strengthened our work to combat transnational criminal organizations including those that commit cyber crime and financial fraud, violate international property and prey upon human life. as part of our effort, we established the dhs loop campaign to unify the departments work to fight the worldwide scourge of human trafficking. while important, we still need to make sure that future changes we needed to make further changes to create a more flexible, fair, and focused emigration system. we instructed our immigration agents and officers to use their discretion under current law to not pursue low priority immigration cases. like children b
of technology and the george washington university. to my far right, again, only in geography, andrew young. he was a close aide to dr. martin luther king. he helped organize the march on washington. he was a former congressman, mayor of atlanta, and ambassador to the united nations. he is currently a professor at the andrew young school of policy studies at your estate university. to my left, gwen ifill, reporter and managing editor of pbs's washington week. she has covered seven presidential campaigns, moderated two vice presidential debates. before that, she worked for nbc, the new york times, and the washington post. in this business, she is regarded as one of the best. to my right, julian bond, one of the leaders of the civil rights movement while a student at morehouse college. he helped found the student nonviolent coordinating committee. in 1998, he was elected chairman of the naacp, the national association for the advancement of colored people. he was also elected to the georgia house and senate. he has been a radio and television commentator and is currently a professor at both ameri
concerns that people have that the technology is moving so quick that at some point, does the technology outpace the laws that are in place and the protections that are in place and do some of the systems end up being like a loaded gun that somebody at some future point could abuse? there are no allegations and i am very confident knowing the nsa and how they operate that purposely somebody's out there trying to abuse this program or listen in on people's e-mail or -- >> you're confident in that? >> i am confident in that, but what i recognize is that we're going to have to continue to improve the safeguards and as technology moves forward, that means that we may be able to build technologies to give people more assurance and we do have to do a better job of giving people confidence in how these programs work. i've said i am open to working with congress to figure out can we get more transparentally in terms of how the oversight court works, do we need a public advocate who people have confidence in, but we've also got to do it in a way that recognizes we have hostile folks out there tha
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. heidi zhou castro in texas. >>> this technology finally has a name. and one of the young pitchers in baseball could be heading to the operating room. matt harvey next in sports. >> a city in columbia could soon face food shortages farmers are striking against free trade agreement and al jazeera alessandro talked with the protesters. >> reporter: in it for the long haul. for a week farmers in colombia have been blocking roads leading to entire regions cut off. coffee and potato growers, say this is the only way that the government will hear their complaints. >> we grow potatoes but every day we see the cost of raw materials going up while the market is flooded with product because of free trade agreements. >> the president should resign. >> with the strike entering it's second week some towns are facing shortages of food and fuel. the government said had not negotiate until all the roadblocks are lifted. something that these farmers are refusing to do. al jazeera, colombia. >> this is my cell phone. i never go anywhere without it. that's almost completely true. you know, a lot of p
the economy has changed. the twin forces of technology and global competition have subtracted those jobs that once provide foot hold into the middle class. reduced the bargaining power of american workers. our politics has suffered. entrenched interests, those who benefit from an unjust status quo resisted any government efforts to give working families a fair deal. martialing an army of lobbyists and opinion makers to argue that taxes on the wealthy who could afford just to fund crumbling schools that all these things violated sound economic principles. we be told that growing inequality was a price for a growing economy. a measure of a free market. that greed was good. and compassion ineffective. and those without jobs or health care had only themselves to blame. then there were those elected officials who found it useful to practice the old politics of division, doing their best to convince middle class americans of a great untruth that government was somehow itself to blame for their growing economic insecurity. that distant bureaucrats were taking their hard earned dollars to benefi
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